TV Series | TV-PG | | Action, Adventure, Sci-Fi
In the 23rd Century, Captain James T. Kirk and the crew of the USS Enterprise explore the galaxy and defend the United Federation of Planets.
Star Trek: The Next Generation
Star Trek: Voyager
Star Trek: Deep Space Nine
Star Trek: Enterprise
Star Trek II: The Wrath of Khan
Star Trek: The Motion Picture
Star Trek III: The Search for Spock
Star Trek IV: The Voyage Home
Star Trek VI: The Undiscovered Country
Star Trek: First Contact
Star Trek: Generations
Star Trek: Insurrection
Considering the time period and budget of the TV series, one of the most impressive realistic visual effects were the phaser beams. As well as having a consistent sound effect, they were colored just enough so that the viewer could actually see through them. This made them a lot more believable as opposed to other Sci-Fi TV and films at the time where they were obvious animations.
There's no such thing as the unknown- only things temporarily hidden, temporarily not understood.
In several episodes, the positions of people being beamed up/down change. For example, in Star Trek: Mirror, Mirror (1967) when the landing party is being beamed up, Kirk's arm is positioned down, then up as he starts to materialize the first time, then down again as he finally materializes.
Robert Lansing is the only guest star on this series to be billed at the top of the program - just after the episode's title - rather than in the end credits. After the words, "Assignment: Earth", came, "Guest Star Robert Lansing as Mister Seven."
Footage from the episodes "The Trouble with Tribbles" and "Mirror, Mirror" was used in a special episode of "Star Trek: Deep Space Nine" (1993) in the late 1990s entitled "Trials and Tribble-ations," which featured the stars of DS9 digitally inserted into the original footage.